Mental imagery has been the subject of over a Century of testing on individual differences culminating with the development of the mental rotations paradigm (Shepard & Metzler, 1970). Despite this fact, surprisingly few studies have investigated people’s knowledge and beliefs about their own imagery experience, or meta-imagery (Moran, 2004). One study that did focus on meta-imagery used a survey to measure participants knowledge of imagery effects (e.g., mental rotation). Since then few researchers have pursued this line of enquiry. Recent qualitative research however has sought to establish the role of meta-imagery processes among experts in skilled movement (e.g., elite sport performers). They notably underlined that assessing and controlling meta-imagery processes is crucial and vital for the efficient application of imagery within sport (See MacIntyre & Moran, 2009). The discussion focuses on the development of new measures to assess meta-imagery among experts.